XMLError Reporter.report Error(Unknown Source) at org.apache. XMLError Reporter.report Error(Unknown Source) at org.apache. XMLScanner.report Fatal Error(Unknown Source) at org.apache. XMLDocument Scanner Impl$Prolog Dispatcher.dispatch(Unknown Source) at org.apache. SOAPEnvelope(Message.java:435) at org.axis.security. WSDo All Receiver.invoke(WSDo All Receiver.java:114) at org.strategies. Simple Chain.invoke(Simple Chain.java:83) at org.client. Axis Client.invoke(Axis Client.java:198) at org.client. Added: Is that dash in front of your prolog part of the document?
When I tested it using a browser, it defaulted to the XML format, but when I invoked the same call from a Java application, the API returned the JSON formatted response, that naturally triggered a parsing error. Reason was some garbage character at the beginning of the file. When I ran the new file it ran without any parsing errors.
Fix : Just open the file in a text editor(tested on Sublime text) remove any indent if any in the file and copy paste all the content of the file in a new file and save it. Similarly, dirty buffer problems can leave residual junk ahead of the actual XML.
I'm going to share the detail in case someone within the same context run into this problem: This was a Spring based web application in which a "Jax Ws Port Proxy Factory Bean" bean was configured to expose a proxy for a remote port.
The missing ";" after each line caused the malformed URL and thus the bad response.
Compliant to XML 1.0, partially XML 1.1, DOM lv1, DOM lv2 Core, partially DOM lv3, SAX 1.0/2.0, Namespaces, XML Schema. Instead, it uses an underlying parser like expat, libxml, Xerces or MSXML to do the low level parsing. It aims to provide a more lightweight and hassle-free alternative to MSXML with a focus on native C development (as opposed to managed/. Xml Lite features a simple "pull" programming model with a stream-oriented Xml Reader class.
"The primary goals of Xml Lite are ease of use, performance, and standards compliance." Not tested.
It includes both full blown as well as lightweight parsers. I'll start with a comparison table giving a quick overview of all available libraires. Hence, Arabica has to be set up and built for one of the underlying parsers before use. Included documentation is sparse but there are a lot of external sites providing docs, examples, tutorials. For example uses Glib::ustring instead of std:strings. : For Win32, libxml 1.0 is better suited than libxml 2.x, due to a nasty glibmm dependency. Various third party SAX/DOM wrappers and language bindings. As usual for a Microsoft product, there are lots of high quality documentation and articles.
This list is of course not exhaustive, but it claims to include all free parser libraries that have a significant user base, that are more or less actively maintained and that cover the most widely used desktop PC platforms, i.e. The following section gives some more detail, mostly based on my personal impressions and/or experiences on the Win32 platform. This can make the installation a bit fiddly and requires some additional time for setup. Very fast, low level XML parser for small or embedded applications or as a basis for higher level parser APIs. is a DOM-style in-situ parser written in modern C , which tries to be as fast as possible. [Direct link to the library file] "Light-weight, simple and fast XML parser for C ." Pros and Cons (as advertised): The website includes a short documentation page including some code samples that illustrate the use of the library. This library is a minimum, easy-to-use, C implementation for xml file parsing.
There is also another project, Ti CPP - Tiny XML , which aims to be a more advanced "C style" interface to Tiny Xml. Article at msdn.Xml Lite Documentation High performance, lightweight native C XML parser from Microsoft.